Well our directors think that the film has to be a hit in Pakistan and then release it overseas. Agree with you aanizdabst. There is a ready made market for Pakistani films overseas. Dubai, UK, USA and Canada are the best markets for our films.
Along as the film is a good production and is marketed well people will come to see it.
hollywood films dont release all over the world at once, there is a big gap. only bollywood do that cos there thick.
and no they dont release all over the world on the date given.
go to indiafm.com and click on release dates and then see when the film actully releases.
this is review from dawn
MusicBox: The flowers or romance
Ajab Gul moves in mysterious ways. He claims to have helped music composer Zain in creating the memorable, hummable and above all, listenable songs for Khoay Ho Tum Kahan, his debut directorial venture four years ago. This time around, he stuns all by composing the songs of Kyun Tum Se Itna Pyar Hai himself, which might not be of the same calibre, but are definitely better than most of the run-of-the-mill Lollywood soundtracks currently doing the rounds.
The first song, O Mere Saajan, is nothing to boast about since it has an amateurish composition, but the ever-dependable Udit Narayan steals the show with Aik Ladki Nay, keeping listeners glued to the soundtrack. Chan Chan Meri is a track that is meant to make you tap your feet but ends up making you search for a better song, which follows in the form of Dunya Kahay where the vocalists sound fresh, better than the Humera Channas and the Waris Baigs of Lollywood. The title track comes next, which is a song one should listen to again and again, not because it is good but because it is original and captivating. But considering its slowness and over seven-minute length, this reviewer’s patience wore thin! Chero Na Chero has, just like its predecessors, a chorus that sounds more Bollywood than Lollywood, even more due to the fact that the songs were recorded across the border. Reminds one of Yash Chopra’s movies, which is an achievement in itself.
The recording, arrangement, chorus and choice of singers is better and fresh for a change. Udit Narayan leads the vocalists, considering this is his second major film for Lollywood after Ghar Kab Aao Gay in 2001. He is accompanied by Shaz Ali, Pamela Jain and Maya Ram Din who excel but would have been far better had the lyrics been sober. The lyrics make this album seem below average when you have lines like ‘Sun mere balaam, dil ka aalam’ and constant use of trite phrases like ‘O mere saathiya, O mere saajan’ and rhyming words like piya and duniya. And yes, ‘No one leaves without paying’ is the tagline of the film.
On the whole, considering the sorry state of affairs in Lollywood, I now know why I don’t hate this soundtrack like the usual stuff – the name says it all! —Omair Alavi